Bar rescue gone in a flash uncut

Duration: 14min 29sec Views: 1368 Submitted: 10.02.2019
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Why the Bartending World Is Pissed at Jon Taffer of ‘Bar Rescue'

WOAH: A ‘Bar Rescue’ Episode Accidentally Aired Last Night That Featured Killer of Country Star

Photo via Flickr user flickr4jazz. Over the course of four seasons and one-hundred-plus episodes, Bar Rescue host Jon Taffer has screamed at more than his fair share of bartenders and operators. If you're unfamiliar with the Spike TV series, think Kitchen Nightmares for bars, but replace Gordon Ramsay's somewhat redeeming vestiges of Brit charm and actual talent with overstuffed Long Island boorishness. In fact, you might say yelling is the primary appeal of the show. But the perpetually red-jowled Taffer may have finally barked out one set of questionable marching orders too many. An interview with Taffer that ran on the Huffington Post earlier this week has a sizable chunk of the bar and spirits community calling him out. For those on the outside, it may seem like inside-baseball quibbling, but, for better or worse, Taffer is one of the most visible representatives of an industry most of us patronize, and yet few understand.

Gone in a Flash

We're watching " Tiger King " on Netflix for sure. Our recommendations also include " Night on Earth ", " Ozark ," and more. See our picks. Title: Gone in a Flash 10 Jul
In , successful restaurant manage Tiffany Hutchinson decided to open her own business, and City Bistro was soon opened. She wanted to be her own boss, and she had worked at a fine dining restaurant for 18 years. She thought she would be able to handle running a bar, and after dropping every bit of money she had saved into it, she was able to get it open. In its first year, City Bistro experienced moderate success.